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BookReader

Chicago, IL, United States | Member Since 2001

148
HELPFUL VOTES
  • 139 reviews
  • 190 ratings
  • 0 titles in library
  • 11 purchased in 2015
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  • Officer Down

    • UNABRIDGED (9 hrs and 23 mins)
    • By Theresa Schwegel
    • Narrated By Eliza Foss
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (34)
    Performance
    (16)
    Story
    (16)

    The Chicago Police Department says Samantha Mack shot her partner, Fred, during the confusion of a bungled pursuit. Mack says it was their quarry, a violent pedophile named Marco Trovic, who fired the deadly round in that darkened room. But Mack was knocked out and can't really say what happened. Another cop is held suspect....

    BookReader says: "Officer Down"
    "Officer Down"
    Overall

    Lead character is way to wimpy to be a Chicago cop, both as a professional and in her personal life. As a Chicagoan, I was looking forward to local color, so mispronouncing places/streets was distracting. The story/mystery is ok, lead character is however, pathetic.

    1 of 2 people found this review helpful
  • Only Time Will Tell: The Clifton Chronicles, Book 1

    • UNABRIDGED (12 hrs and 41 mins)
    • By Jeffrey Archer
    • Narrated By Roger Allam, Emilia Fox
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (1322)
    Performance
    (1112)
    Story
    (1103)

    From the internationally best-selling author of Kane and Abel and A Prisoner of Birth comes Only Time Will Tell, the first in an ambitious new series that tells the story of one family across generations, across oceans, from heartbreak to triumph. The epic tale of Harry Clifton’s life begins in 1920, with the words "I was told that my father was killed in the war"....

    C. Johnson says: "Standard Archer "class-clash". Stellar narration!!"
    "Only Time Will Tell"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story
    Any additional comments?

    At close to thirteen hours of listening, Only Tine Will Tell is read by Roger Allam and Emilia Fox. The reading did not distract from the disjointed story, so with that faint praise, it was fine. Emilia Fox is relegated to the point-of-view and voice of one or two female characters, however Roger Allam is the primary narrator. Being that Jeffrey Archer is British, as is the prose, the reading is with a British accent.

    Having listened audiobooks and read many paperbacks Jeffery Archer has authored, i.e., Kane & Abel, Sons of Fortune, The Sins of the Father, Shall We Tell the President, etc., too many to list, my opinion is that this story is far from his best. Scenes are repeated several times from the unique perspectives of the players. You’ll listen to the same scene from multiple angles, and rather than this moving the story forward you’ll be tempted to fast-forward…often. This, in my opinion, is a cheap shot on the part of the author. Why? Just to burn up word count, maybe? The approach adds little, if anything, to the story arc. It’s almost as if Archer created drafts of the same scene from the view of each character and decided to simply include them all. Jarring.

    As point of view changes regularly, the plot inches forward. The story opens with a promiscuous one-night-stand liaison in the early 1900s. The young lady in question is about to be married and, I guess, wants an experience. This results in a boy-child with unknown heritage and thus is the thrust of Only Tim Will Tell.

    The story, as expected in that the subtitle is a clear cue to subsequent volumes, ends with a buy-the-next-book cliff hanger. The repetitive point-of-view-head-hopping style of this story is sufficient for this reader to take a pass. Given the reviews and ratings, this reader is in a minority being disappointed. Ergo, if you are a die-hard Jeffrey Archer fan, you may have an entirely different take.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • Suspicion

    • UNABRIDGED (10 hrs and 19 mins)
    • By Joseph Finder
    • Narrated By Steven Kearney
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (213)
    Performance
    (188)
    Story
    (190)

    When single father Danny Goodman suddenly finds himself unable to afford the private school his teenage daughter adores, he has no one to turn to for financial support. In what seems like a stroke of brilliant luck, Danny meets Thomas Galvin, the father of his daughter’s new best friend, who also happens to be one of the wealthiest men in Boston. Galvin is aware of Danny's situation and out of the blue offers a $50,000 loan to help Danny cover his daughter's tuition. Uncomfortable but desperate, Danny takes the money, promising to pay Galvin back.

    Amanda says: "How did this get published?"
    "Suspicion"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story
    Any additional comments?

    Suspicion is just over ten hours of listening, read by Steven Kearney. The story begins with a struggling single father, a writer named Danny Goodman. Fun that Joseph Finder would create a writer-character. Anyone who has walked in those shoes will easily grasp the nuances of a writer’s life conveyed in these pages. Agent pressure, deadlines, life stepping into the path of productivity. Writing is work, a job.

    To the story, however … typical of teenagers, Danny's daughter, Abby, is self-absorbed. Mr. Finder is likely a father because this character portrayal pretty accurate. Danny does his absolute best to make the girl’s life the best he can. This involves keeping up with the Jones at an expensive school the poor guy can’t afford. Tuition, a European trip, etc., is killing him, and Abby’s best friend’s father comes to a financial rescue.

    Thus is the thrust of a web Finder masterfully weaves. No spoilers here, you’ll get this quickly … but, you’ll come to learn this philanthropic guy is connected to a Mexican drug cartel, and the DEA blackmails Danny into cooperation. Who can Danny trust? Who is really a good guy? Suspicion is aptly titled, because as a listener, I was suspect of everybody. Thrills abound and all of the characters come to life. You’ll think you have the mystery figured out, then Finder artfully makes you pause and think again.
    Steven Kearney does an excellent job. The many voices are distinctive and you’ll easily grasp who-is-talking-to-who. I searched for other readings by Kearney on Audible and was disappointed to find none. He has an excellent future in audiobook narration so I hope he continues down this career path.

    I’ve listened to many Joseph Finder novels and Suspicion ranks right up there with his best. Enjoy!

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • Wayward: Wayward Pines, Book 2

    • UNABRIDGED (8 hrs and 43 mins)
    • By Blake Crouch
    • Narrated By Paul Michael Garcia
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (952)
    Performance
    (863)
    Story
    (865)

    Welcome to Wayward Pines, population 461. Nestled amid picture-perfect mountains, the idyllic town is a modern-day Eden - except for the electrified fence and razor wire, snipers scoping everything 24/7, and the relentless surveillance tracking each word and gesture. None of the residents know how they got here. They are told where to work, how to live, and who to marry. Some believe they are dead. Others think they're trapped in an unfathomable experiment. Everyone secretly dreams of leaving, but those who dare face a terrifying surprise.

    General Zod says: "I'm Hooked!!!"
    "Wayward Pines"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story
    Any additional comments?

    Pines is close to nine hours of listening, and begins this series with a foundation of hide-behind-the-couch terror.

    Wayward Pines, book two, is of similar length, and is a continuation of the story, with a clear ‘to be continued’ ending that will raise the hair on the back of your neck.

    The third installment, in audiobook format just over six hours, and clearly not the last book in the series, is The Last Town. Be prepared for a wonderful surprise ending that will convince you that the author is not quite finished with the people of this Idaho town.

    The books should be part of a Sci-Fi listing, because although thrillers, the tales involve time leaps and the macabre. Any lovers of Dean Koontz or Stephen King out there? The Wayward Pines series is in the same vein. The story begins with people innocently traveling to or through the town, for one reason or another. Initially, an FBI agent is dispatched to the town because fellow agents have disappeared. In another, a couple is on a honeymoon, another guy is simply selling encyclopedias, etc. Little do they know, that they will have an accident and simply be awakened from a long stasis. Interesting to note is exactly how the human race has become extinct is left to reader imagination, but apparently we only have a couple of thousand years left. All that is relevant to the story is that the earth has survived. A mad scientist has built Wayward Pines and engineered survival with the best of intentions; he truly believes he has created a ‘paradise’, and that he is a benevolent ‘god'. The entire human race consists of a few hundred people, most completely clueless as to how they got there, why the rest of their world is simply gone, or why they are there. In the new world, there are monsters, lots of monsters, millions, which our mad scientist didn’t count on, but has built an electrified fence around Wayward Pines for security. How he accomplished building the fence is a bit of a plot hole, considering the monsters, but hey … who cares? The circumstances are creative! Some residents believe they are actually dead, and they are in hell. The old television series, The Twilight Zone, possibly The Stepford Wives by Ira Levin, or maybe The Outer Limits might come to mind. Most of the residents have blindly accepted their new lot. But, not everyone acquiesces ... and therein is the story. Page turning thrills ahead!

    Paul Michael Garcia does a great job, good narration throughout the entire series.

    Don’t expect a Tom Clancy/Vince Flynn type thrillers or a Tami Hoag crime procedurals - Wayward Pines is thrilling Sci-Fi, through and through. But, good Sci-Fi! Enjoyed! Read in sequence, you’ll enjoy, too!

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • The Last Town: Wayward Pines, Book 3

    • UNABRIDGED (6 hrs and 56 mins)
    • By Blake Crouch
    • Narrated By Paul Michael Garcia
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (826)
    Performance
    (743)
    Story
    (746)

    Secret Service agent Ethan Burke arrived in Wayward Pines, Idaho, three weeks ago. In this town, people are told who to marry, where to live, where to work. Their children are taught that David Pilcher, the town's creator, is god. No one is allowed to leave; even asking questions can get you killed. But Ethan has discovered the astonishing secret of what lies beyond the electrified fence that surrounds Wayward Pines and protects it from the terrifying world beyond.

    Shelley says: "Enjoyed, But Too Many Holes..."
    "The Last Town"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story
    Any additional comments?

    Pines is close to nine hours of listening, and begins this series with a foundation of hide-behind-the-couch terror.

    Wayward Pines, book two, is of similar length, and is a continuation of the story, with a clear ‘to be continued’ ending that will raise the hair on the back of your neck.

    The third installment, in audiobook format just over six hours, and clearly not the last book in the series, is The Last Town. Be prepared for a wonderful surprise ending that will convince you that the author is not quite finished with the people of this Idaho town.

    The books should be part of a Sci-Fi listing, because although thrillers, the tales involve time leaps and the macabre. Any lovers of Dean Koontz or Stephen King out there? The Wayward Pines series is in the same vein. The story begins with people innocently traveling to or through the town, for one reason or another. Initially, an FBI agent is dispatched to the town because fellow agents have disappeared. In another, a couple is on a honeymoon, another guy is simply selling encyclopedias, etc. Little do they know, that they will have an accident and simply be awakened from a long stasis. Interesting to note is exactly how the human race has become extinct is left to reader imagination, but apparently we only have a couple of thousand years left. All that is relevant to the story is that the earth has survived. A mad scientist has built Wayward Pines and engineered survival with the best of intentions; he truly believes he has created a ‘paradise’, and that he is a benevolent ‘god'. The entire human race consists of a few hundred people, most completely clueless as to how they got there, why the rest of their world is simply gone, or why they are there. In the new world, there are monsters, lots of monsters, millions, which our mad scientist didn’t count on, but has built an electrified fence around Wayward Pines for security. How he accomplished building the fence is a bit of a plot hole, considering the monsters, but hey … who cares? The circumstances are creative! Some residents believe they are actually dead, and they are in hell. The old television series, The Twilight Zone, possibly The Stepford Wives by Ira Levin, or maybe The Outer Limits might come to mind. Most of the residents have blindly accepted their new lot. But, not everyone acquiesces ... and therein is the story. Page turning thrills ahead!

    Paul Michael Garcia does a great job, good narration throughout the entire series.

    Don’t expect a Tom Clancy/Vince Flynn type thrillers or a Tami Hoag crime procedurals - Wayward Pines is thrilling Sci-Fi, through and through. But, good Sci-Fi! Enjoyed! Read in sequence, you’ll enjoy, too!

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • Company Man

    • UNABRIDGED (17 hrs and 49 mins)
    • By Joseph Finder
    • Narrated By Scott Brick
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (734)
    Performance
    (183)
    Story
    (176)

    Nick Conover, the son of a factory worker, is the CEO of a major corporation in a company town. Nick, once the most admired man in Fenwick, Michigan, is now, having presided over massive layoffs, the most despised. A single parent since the recent death of his wife, he's struggling to insulate his 10-year-old daughter and angry 16-year-old son from the town's hostility.

    James says: "Nail-biting suspense"
    "Company Man"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story
    Any additional comments?

    Company Man has been around for quite a while. This audiobook version, read by Scott Brick, was released over ten years ago. Unabridged, approximately eighteen hours of listening. The story centers on a Michigan manufacturer, the CEO burdened with unprecedented layoffs. It’s often overlooked how dreadfully difficult it is for the decision maker in layoffs situations. Believe it, the guy that must lay off you or a loved one will likely puke his guts out that night. The boss hates the job as much as anybody, and he has a boss too.

    Anyway, to Company Man. Once an admired member of the community and now a despised pariah that has idled a large percentage of the town is caught in a spider web of murder and a relentless female cop. Harboring all the ramifications of the recent death of his wife, dealing with an obnoxious teenaged son and an innocent, trusting daughter, a budding romance, office skulduggery, Nick Conover makes for a likable character. This is a fun story because the people are real, your neighbors, relatives; the events could all happen.

    Scott Brick’s performance is, as usual, stellar. Just the right tempo, pacing. Nicely done. Creative story telling. Enjoy!

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • The Girls of Atomic City: The Untold Story of the Women Who Helped Win World War II

    • UNABRIDGED (12 hrs and 51 mins)
    • By Denise Kiernan
    • Narrated By Cassandra Campbell
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (253)
    Performance
    (222)
    Story
    (230)

    At the height of World War II, Oak Ridge, Tennessee, was home to 75,000 residents, consuming more electricity than New York City. But to most of the world, the town did not exist. Thousands of civilians - many of them young women from small towns across the South - were recruited to this secret city, enticed by solid wages and the promise of war-ending work. Kept very much in the dark, few would ever guess the true nature of the tasks they performed each day in the hulking factories in the middle of the Appalachian Mountains.

    CBlox says: "Important story of this secret city"
    "The Girls of Atomic City"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story
    Any additional comments?

    Read by Cassandra Campbell (The Help narrator) and almost thirteen hours of listening. The Girls of Atomic City is a compilation of experiences. The author interviewed several women involved in secretive jobs of WWII in Oak Ridge, Tennessee, ultimately resulting in the ‘gadget’ that would end the war: the bomb or ‘Manhattan Project'. These women, all in their late teens or early twenties in the early 40s, related their experiences living and working in a government constructed town of new factories, dorms, cafeterias, and muddy streets. No one knew the purpose of their work, but they all diligently monitored gauges, took dictation, dated, fell in love, kept their heads down and did their jobs … and created ‘product’ by the tablespoon that disappeared via couriers to places unknown (like Los Alamos).

    A most interesting aspect for me was this completely unknown purpose. The girls had absolutely no idea what they were doing, only that their work was critical to war efforts. Also interesting is the fact that the women were better at their jobs because they didn’t know enough about the work to ask questions; they just did what they were trained to do, like soldiers. Many had brothers, or lovers, in Germany or the Pacific, many had never been away from home before. 'Loose lips sink ships' wasn’t just a saying; silence might save a life, and secrecy was a requirement of all Americans.

    A very educational book, an insight into the mindset of the American people, ’the greatest generation'. Failure was not an option. It is apparent that the author admired The Girls of Atomic City; the book is a testament to them and their work. Worth the credits, enjoy!

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • All the Light We Cannot See: A Novel

    • UNABRIDGED (16 hrs and 2 mins)
    • By Anthony Doerr
    • Narrated By Zach Appelman
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (4086)
    Performance
    (3629)
    Story
    (3638)

    Marie-Laure lives with her father in Paris near the Museum of Natural History, where he works as the master of its thousands of locks. When she is six, Marie-Laure goes blind and her father builds a perfect miniature of their neighborhood so she can memorize it by touch and navigate her way home. When she is 12, the Nazis occupy Paris and father and daughter flee to the walled citadel of Saint-Malo, where Marie-Laure’s reclusive great-uncle lives in a tall house by the sea. With them they carry what might be the museum’s most valuable and dangerous jewel.

    Sandra says: "Be prepared to love the characters."
    "All the Light"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story
    Any additional comments?

    Read by Zach Appelman and just over sixteen hours of listening. All the Light We Cannot See is a story of WWII, the lead character a blind girl. If you have read The Book Thief, you’ll find this story similar. The story covers 1939 through the mid 40s. In parallel stories, there is also the tale of a Hitler youth boy with a talent for radio repair. Lives cross.

    Many will be enchanted by this story. It’s pretty easy to be sympathetic regarding a blind child, seemingly abandoned by her father in WWII France. Heartbreaking to think about. The story begins in 1944, jumps back to 1939, then jumps forward again, jumps back. The events are well known to anyone schooled in WWII history, the French Resistance, Nazi aggression, and the overall terror of a war ravaged Europe. All is conveyed in fictional generalities that spin around a girl who experiences the war through every sense other than sight.

    Narration by Appelman is adequate, not extraordinary. The writer is talented, prose often poetic. In my opinion, the story is longer than required, some scenes do not add to the story. Although I had no trouble finishing All the Light We Cannot See, I never did a re-wind if I missed a segment. Just kept moving forward. Given the fact that this story is a Best Seller, and has a few thousand 5 star reviews, I’m in the minority with my opinion that 1) the book is too long, 2) the story is chronologically difficult to follow, 3) the situations are sympathetic, but the characters unmoving and dry.

    If you’re interested in WWII history, I’d skip the character driven novel and get into non-fiction, like Churchill.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • The Eighty-Dollar Champion: Snowman, the Horse That Inspired a Nation

    • UNABRIDGED (10 hrs and 38 mins)
    • By Elizabeth Letts
    • Narrated By Bronson Pinchot
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (550)
    Performance
    (493)
    Story
    (489)

    November 1958, New York. Into the rarefied atmosphere of wealth and tradition at the National Horse Show in Madison Square Garden comes the most unlikely of horses—a drab white former plow horse named Snowman—and his rider, Harry de Leyer. They were the longest of all longshots—and their win was the stuff of legend.

    eddie says: "When will this story become a movie"
    "The Eighty Dollar Champion"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story
    Any additional comments?

    Read by Bronson Pinchot and just over ten hours of listening, Snowman is a feel good story about a homely plow horse headed for slaughter that is rescued by a riding lesson teacher, at a cost of eighty dollars, in the late 50s. In a rags to riches true story, Snowman’s gentle, even temperament is his ticket to a life of leisure in an elite girls school in New York state. Hidden in the amazing animal’s skill set is an astounding ability to jump. The United States is in need of a hero, and Snowman fills the bill by winning one horse show after another.

    There is considerable superfluous historical information that is not relevant to the story, but I suppose of interest so some. There is a good deal of information regarding the history of the horse in general throughout time, wars, etc. The role played by horses in the creation of the ASPCA is intriguing.

    Pinchot’s reading is adequate, pacing and tempo acceptable, but not extraordinary. In my opinion, Elizabeth Letts did a much better job with the tale of Seabiscuit, maybe because that horse had a more interesting story. Her knowledge of horses, training, stables, and all things equine shines throughout.

    If you are a horse person, you’ll be enchanted. If you’re not, the story is educational. Worth the listen.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • The President's Pilot

    • UNABRIDGED (8 hrs and 20 mins)
    • By Robert Gandt
    • Narrated By Thomas Block
    Overall
    (345)
    Performance
    (311)
    Story
    (309)

    A year and a half into her first term as President of the United States, Libby Paulsen is in a world of trouble. Her controversial agenda has placed her in a doomsday clash with a right wing cabal led by an enigmatic Air Force general. The conspirators will stop at nothing - including assassination - to remove Libby Paulsen from office. When the cabal targets Air Force One, Libby's Presidency - and her life - rest in the hands of a maverick pilot named Pete Brand, a man with whom the President shares a long-smoldering secret.

    Matthew says: "Gives a whole new meaning to Snakes on a Plane!"
    "The President’s Pilot"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story
    Any additional comments?

    At just over eight hours of listening, The President’s Pilot is a bit shorter than my usual preference. I like ‘m long. The story is, however, a page turner; you’ll be caught up immediately in the story and something is happening all the time.

    I’d have preferred a different take on the opening. The Vice President of the United States is getting a blow job while on the telephone with the President. A silly, trashy, and gratuitous attempt at shock and awe by the author, in my opinion; it served no other purpose and nearly had me stop the recording and delete the book. But, since I purchased this story as part of Audible’s Daily Deals, I persevered and was ultimately rewarded.

    A second criticism is the persona of the President of the United States. The President is a woman, and I’ll give some points for that, however the author infused the character with his chauvinistic attitude. The character is wimpy, often uncertain, frequently frightened, and dependent upon decisions of others, men of course. This President even considered her philandering Vice President as her ‘rock’, somehow accomplishing this even being fully cognizant of his kinky proclivities. The pilot, a man, is our stoic, handsome hero, the President a damsel in distress. Stereotypical. Kudos to the author’s knowledge and or research of airplanes, flying, the military. Some nice, tense moments.

    Story: A seedy group of Washington insiders, in a misguided act of patriotism, effect a coupe that includes sabotage of Air Force One. It is up to the plane’s pilot to save the day, and the President. Thus is the thrust of The President’s Pilot.

    It will take a while for you to get into the rhythm and tempo of the reading by Thomas Block. There is just something off, but I can’t put my finger on the problem. You be the judge, but he’s no Dick Hill or Scott Brick, in my opinion.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • Without Fail

    • UNABRIDGED (13 hrs and 55 mins)
    • By Lee Child
    • Narrated By Dick Hill
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (3052)
    Performance
    (2297)
    Story
    (2290)

    Jack Reacher is approached by a Secret Service agent who needs a favor. "I want to hire you to assassinate the Vice President of the United States," she asks. She is the newly appointed head of the VP's security detail and wants Reacher to try to penetrate her team's shield. He has the skills and the stealth and no one knows him. How else can she be sure her protection is truly effective?

    Joseph says: "Series is getting better."
    "Without Fail"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story
    Any additional comments?

    About fourteen hours, read by Dick Hill. This story was released in 2008, so it’s been around a while, but it is deep into the series created by Child surrounding the exploits of Jack Reacher.

    Story: A Secret Service agent, once the lover of Jack Reacher’s deceased brother Joe, asks him to penetrate her circle of defense around the Vice President. She wants Reacher to attempt assassination. Is her coverage of the VP sufficient to keep the man alive? Reacher gets to work and thus is the thrust of Without Fail.

    Reading by Dick Hill, always the voice of Jack Reacher, is predictable. He’s a pleasure to listen to, pacing and tempo nice. But, as usual, you’ll get a dose of the breathless female character, Hill’s standard modus operandi.

    Jack Reacher adventures are also predictable, part of the fun. He’s type A, hard nosed, a loner, always seeming to get into circumstances of peril. Of course, he saves the day, usually the country, bloodying up a few in the process. Although Reacher fulfills these roles in Without Fail, Child plays around a bit with character personality and vulnerability. In this story, Reacher maintains his stoicism, but a couple of love interests are intertwined more than usual. The federal agent who once loved Reacher’s brother winds up in bed with him; Reacher puts on his dead brother’s clothes from her closet, plus Reacher has a beautiful sidekick helping him out with the case. Very strange behavior for the Reacher character. I suppose some fans will find this a pleasurable twist from the expected, but it was a bit distracting, at least for this listener.

    If you’re a fan of Jack Reacher, have at it. I think you’ll find it a bit different, however. You’ll enjoy.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful

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